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to read that part of the document. and lastly, this is the first round of 2016, and it was obvious >> colby talking about demagoguery. that clip is the ultimate in demagoguery. at the end she says, our job is to find out what happened. well, to find out what happened, you have to know whether this was a spontaneous, 1-off denstration gone awry, or was in the leading edge of a resurgence of al qaeda in north africa, which would later impact mali and create dead americans and others in algeria. that is the essence of finding out what happened. yet, in the have second before she says, what difference does it make if it was a spontaneous demonstration or something else? that is a complete contradiction. there is not anybody that pointed it out. the essence of what happened is, is this a resurgence of al qaeda, and w is that the administration went weeks and weeks with attending it had to do with a video, when there was no demonstration in the first place? >> if i am not mistaken, the president, the next day, did say it was an act of terror. >> he did not. >> he said it in the rose gar
kept urging members of congress to read that part of the document. lastly, this was the first-round of 2016, and this was obvious. >> colby talks about demagoguguery. that clip that you should was the ultimate not know in demagoguery. at the end she says, o job is to find out what happened. well, to find out whatappened, you have to know whether this was a spontaneous one-ff demonstration gone awry, owas it t leading edge of an insusurgents of he al qaeda in north afrfrica wch would later impact mali and create dead americans and d others in algeria. that is the essence of finding out whatappened. yet, and have second before she says, what difference does it make if it was a spontaneous demonstration or something else? that is a complete contradictction. there was anybody that pointed itit out. the essence of what happened is, is t this a resurgence of al qaeda, and why is it that the administration went weeks and weeks attending that it had to do with a video when there was no demonstration in the first place? >> if i am not mistaken the president, the next day, said it was
. they're opposed to iraq. lastly saddam hussein was a stable regime and it hadn't in recent years been aggressive. but nonetheless, if you're sitting in london or paris, you're thinking, oh, my god, another intervention at a time when our military is losing strength, not gaining strength. >> exactly. and it's interesting to see the u.s. response being very cautious. we'll hear from the president on monday whether he makes a big policy statement on this, perhaps unlikely. but for the bridge stickersel here and to go back to david cameron, wa kind of pressure is on him to formulate a response here? not only in this event, but for the next round of activity to unfold. >> it's a very fast-moving situation. i think their first response was to try to be supportive to -- not too supportive, send a couple of planes, send our own troops. however, if a lot of troops have been killed in the algerian situation, if the mali thing gets out of hand, there may be pressure to rachet up the response. president obama's response is incredibly important. all of the signals we've been getting from the white
of characters. lastly, i think if they would have depicted waterboarding and torture as we did it, and as it was pointed out as we did it would have been clinical and hospital-like city with medical technicians and a guerney. you can't have a heroic movie that depicts it as it actually happened. >> cenk: that's interesting. glenn, you've been a critic of the movie and kathryn bigelow said, sharply on the facts and on the intelligence and doubtless that debate will continue. is that accurate, and after having watched the movie are any of your concerns allayed? >> nobody has a lower opinion of "zero dark thirty" and of kathryn bigelow than i have. i think the movie is it horrendous on every level, even sin matcally it's a ridiculous film. given that i'm shocked about how transparent idiotic and absurd her defense of this film. what she said is what she has been saying everywhere she goes, as michael said, to depict torture is not to endorse it. of course we have to include it in the film since agrees it happened. not a single person has objected to the depiction of torture in "zero
, however privacy is a big issue for the country. lastly, there have been a number of people -- certainly in law enforcement, some county sheriffs who have said we're just not going to follow what the president's laws are. we're not going to enforce them. how do you react to that snl. >> federal law enforced by federal agencies, i don't know what the sheriffs are talking about. i assume most are going to follow the law. >> how about con ifcon fis skag and the law is they have to confiscate those weapons. what if the sheriff says that's a second amendment infraction, not going to do it? >> we've got to get a piece of legislation that works and see what congress does with it. >> you have a lot to read i think still. we are all just sorting through this as we all begin to learn more what these executive actions and congressional measures will contain. thank you, commissioner kelly. commissioner kelly has been working hand in hand with the mayor, michael bloomberg of new york city. we're happy to say that he's going to join anderson cooper at 8:00 p.m. sharp. we're back after this. >>> the ho
. lastly, i think this is an opportunity for this committee to finally do the work that are it should have been doing for years. when you read the arb report and you realize that we have never done an authorization of the state department in the six years that i've been here, we've never looked at how foreign aid has been spent. we've never done a top to bottom review. i know that is something that people like you, who come to this position, look at as something that is healthy and can be done in partnership. i know there was some mention of cost, and i was really disappointed with the arb when the first thing that came out of the mouths of two people that i respect was money, money, money. the fact is, this committee would have no idea whether the appropriate amount of money is being spent, or if that could have prevented what happened in benghazi, because we've never done an authorization. soy look at this as a tremendous opportunity, and i want to close again by thanking you for your service, thanking you for your friendship, thanking you for your transparency, and i certainly look forw
casualty. >> and lastly, i want to ask you, france has a lot of important areas in that region, specifically pertaining to their uranium, they extract from some of those countries. i know that french special forces have been right in niger. they immediately go to where these rich natural resources exist in these countries that they need. are you worried about this becoming sort of an economic war, kind of like what we saw in iraq for oil, this idea of these imperialists coming to get the resources and that's what al qaeda can use as a real, a recruiting tool? >> well, luke, you make a great point. we're only going to achieve security and stability in mali and niger, in mowauritania, in this whole region if we address and help those governments address those long-standing internal disputes. it's because of 50 years of complaints and disputes in northern mali that this whole destabilization of mali began in the first place. we have to have elections that restore a legitimate democratic government in mali and the malian government itself needs to address the real concerns and comp
the hiring of future unauthorized workers. and lastly, we establish an improved process for admitting future workers to serve our nation's workforce needs, while simultaneously protecting all workers. other bipartisan groups of senators have stood in the same spot before, trumpeting similar proposals. but we believe this will be the year congress finally gets it done. the politics on this issue have been turned upside down. for the first time ever, there is more political risk in opposing immigration reform than in supporting it. we believe we have a window of opportunity to act, but we will only succeed if the effort is bipartisan. by their presence today, my republican colleagues are making a significant statement about the need to fix our broken immigration system. we democrats are equally serious. we do not want immigration as a wedge issue. much rather we want a bipartisan bill that solves the problem and becomes law. we recognize that in order to pass bipartisan legislation, none of us can get everything we want. that's why our framework says we can address the status of people living
there. you have independent forensic corroboration to a great extent she is the perpetrator. lastly, self-defense, again, i apologize, since i have a defense hat on, but 27 stabs can't be self-defense. jenna: we talked about this before, faith. when you look at this woman, and the murder is gruesome, one could wonder if the jurors, this body stayed in the house for five days. no one found this body. did she work by herself or is there another twist as you're kind of searching to see, you know, innocent until proven guilty? >> i can understand jurors asking those questions because there were roommates there. they weren't living there while the victim was dead in the home. but at the end. day it goes back to, you have to look at the evidence. people, you have, there are some questions. you want so many answers but you have to focus them at the end of the day on what the issues really are. jenna: really quick here, doug, as a defense attorney. >> yes. jenna: how would you prove that she did this in self-defense? what is going to be your move? >> well the good news on the defense side h
's in the constitution but privacy a big issue for the country. lastly, a number of people, i won't say of your ilk, but in law enforcement, county sheriffs around the country saying we're just not going to follow what the president's laws are. we're not going to enforce them. what do you make of that and how do you react to your counter parts that say that? >> it's federal law,io owioubvi enforced -- i assume most share of the will follow the law -- >> how about confiscation? report to law enforcement and they're supposed to confiscate them. if the sheriffs say, that's a seconds amendment infraction. not going to do it. >> that's down the road. we need a piece of legislation that passes and see. we can't predict. >> you have a lot to read. we're sorting through this. hope you can come back and we can dig through this as we learn about what the new congress' measures will contain. thank you, mr. kelly. good to see you. >>> commissioner kel he has b e working with mayor bloomberg. he will join anderson cooper tonight. sharp at 8:00 p.m. tonight. >>> iran's image in the western world, sponsors terror
-in-law kate will be given privacy during her pregnancy. lastly he says he can't wait to become an uncle. martha: uncle harry. he'll be fun uncle harry, no doubt. >> reporter: indeed. martha: to that little royal. david lee, thank you very much. bill: he won't miss the party will he. lawmakers scrambling to raise the debt thrilling. 16.4trillion in the hole now. republicans in the house have a plan, so what will that mean for you and your bottom line? martha: new fallout today from phil mickelson's comments about his taxes, why he said they could force him to make some drastic changes in his life and why he is now apologizing for that? >> with his career earning inks i don't think it really hurt him that much just to stay in laugh. >> at some point there is a balance where you say work is not worth it. and we are the highest state in the nation. people are really thinking, does it really make sense to be in california? martha: welcome back, everybody. of the house is set to vote tomorrow on a republican bill that would extend the nation's borrowing limit until may 19th, would be the new
, the dynamics of a region as they are today. lastly, i think this is an opportunity for this committee to finally do the work it should have done for years. when you read the report, and you realize we have never done an authorization, we have never looked at how foreign aid is spent, never done a top to bottom review. i know it's something that people like you look at as something that is healthy, and can be done in partnership. i know there was some mention of cost. and i was really disappointed with the arb when the first thing that came out of the mouths of two people that i respect was money, money, money. the fact is the this committee would have no idea whether the appropriate amount of money is being spend, or if that could have prevented what happened in benghazi. so i look at this as a tremendous opportunity, and i want to close, again, by thanking you for your service, for your friendship, for your transparency, and i certainly look forward to your testimony. i know it will be presented in a way that will be constructive and helpful to us in the future, thank you. >> thank y
of the region as they really are today. and then lastly, i think this is an opportunity this committee to finally do the work that it should have been doing for years. when you read the arb report and you realize we have never done an authorization of the state department in the six years that i've been here, we've never looked how foreign aid has been spent. we have never done a top to bottom review, i know it is something people like you who come to this position look at something that is healthy and can be done in partnership. i know there was some mention of costs and, i was really disappointed with the arb when the first thing that came out of the mouths of two people that i respect was money, money, money. the fact is this committee would have no idea whether the appropriate amount of money is being spent or that could have prevented what happened in benghazi because we've never done an authorization. so i look at this as a tremendous opportunity. i want to close again by thanking you for your service, thanking you for your friendship, thanking you for your transparency, and i ce
policy that reflects, again, the dynamics of the region as they really are today. lastly, i think this is an opportunity for the committee to finally do the work that it should have been doing for years. when you read the record and realize we have never done an authorization of the state department in the six years i have been here, we have never looked at how foreign aid has been spent. we have never done a top to bottom review. it is something people like you come to this position, look at as something that is healthy. there was mention of cost. i was disappointed with the arb when the first thing that came out of the mouths of people i respect was money, money, money. this committee would have no idea whether the appropriate amount of money is being spent or if that could have prevented what was happening -- what happened because we have never had an authorization. i want to close again by thanking you for your service, thanking you for your friendship, thanking you for your transparency, and i certainly look forward to your testimony. i know it will be presented in a way that
in somalia. somalia has a long way to go but the fact that president is on was hit lastly, that our secretary of state formally announced the recognition of that government, this is inconceivable just a few years ago. i think again that's where we are at our best. not necessarily leading, supporting, training, equipping, helping in ways that the africans ask us to help. that's what we do best. >> good afternoon. i am with the institute for policy studies, and just really want to applaud the center for hosting this event, bring us together the week of an incredible inauguration and celebration of martin luther king day, to be able to talk about foreign policy. so i thank you for your vision. commander hamm, there's so many areas as she spoke that i thought i want to quibble on and question. i guess at the core of it when you talk about the state department giving at the 9 billion the department of defense giving 500 million to africa, it seems a bit disingenuous. primarily because the state department covers funds for private military contractors, that many would think are covered by the depar
to senator menendez talking about the motivation for the legislation. [video clip]>> lastly, as someone who is an advocate of making sure that our economy is strong as a result of immigration reform, and also that we preserve a core value of family unification. how do we do that in a way that is smart and promotes illegal immigration as opposed to having families divided for so long and then pressures on to make choices on becoming reunified. i believe we can take care of all of those issues. host: is that a good reason to push legislation forward? guest: i like that better than the political reason. some have cited we need immigration reform because republicans have not won elections but i do not think we should set our public policy on immigration on challenges we might have elect orally. the -- electoraly. we should set our agenda on what is the most fair way to deal with the challenges, as currently the system is broken. it is not working for anybody. it is not working in the urban immunities, and certainly not in the counties that i represent in eastern indiana. we need to keep clear g
not just in mali, but across west africa in general. lastly, the aussie/dollar is down, too. there is some risk coming out in this risk off despite stocks doing better. the dollar/yen had punched through 90. it's now below 89. that was above 1 is.25. it's moving back to some of its gains. so some major levels hit in forex today, guys. it's not just about 1500 on the s&p. although to be sure, people around the world will be watching that level, as well. back over to you. >> kelly, are you behind the jap foes because they are the ultimate kainsians at this point? >> no. what i love, joe, what i'm dying to see if finally whether this experiment, now that they've decided they're going to be extremely bold again and we'll see whether the activity really does follow. at least the rhetoric is there. it's been two or three decades of status quo in japan. as one analyst put it the other day, it feels as though time has stopped in japan. the reason why i'm so interested in the story is i want to know if this is finally going to change anything. we're starting to see a little bit of evidence there. 9
are today. lastly, i think this is an opportunity for the committee to finally do the work that it should have been doing for years. when you read the record and realize we have never done an authorization of the state department in the six years i have been here, we have never looked at how foreign aid has been spent. we have never done a top to bottom review. it is something people like you come to this position, look at as something that is healthy. there was mention of cost. i was disappointed with the arb when the first thing that came out of the mouths of people i respect was money, money, money. this committee would have no idea whether the appropriate amount of money is being spent or if that could have prevented what was happening -- what happened because we have never had an authorization. i want to close again by thanking you for your service, thanking you for your friendship, thanking you for your transparency, and i certainly look forward to your testimony. i know it will be presented in a way that will be constructive and helpful for us in the future. >> thank you. we welcom
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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